Pavlo Sheremeta


 Pavlo Sheremeta has occupied a position as Dean at KMBS (Kyjevo-Mogylians’ka Business School). At the moment Mr. Sheremeta is on creative leave.
Making his first debut was a total fiasco. That happened when a boy (sixth grade). He had learned the text by heart, stumbled at the third line and hastily left the stage to retire from the hall. He had to re-sit Pedagogic examination six times when attending his five-year course at Lviv State University. The moment the seventh re-sit appeared in time-table, the professor uttered emphatically: “For God’s sake boy, leave the idea of school teaching. Leave it for good”. 
Pavlo decided to call the hypothesis into question and his later endeavors kept looking mostly up”: 1995, MBA graduate (Emory University Goizueta Business School, best one as long as leadership skills are concerned – due to Business Week), successfully joined Management Course at The International Centre of Management (1994, Budapest, Hungary), and of course, he did eventually finish Lviv Ivan Franko State University with a diploma (specialist) in Theoretical Economics.
Pavlo also used to work as MBA Program Director (MIM-Kyiv - International Management School), Projects Manager at George Soros’ Open Society Institute (Budapest, Hungary), as well as  consultant for Viktor Pindzenik (Finance Minister).


Blogs - Pavlo Sheremeta (3) 09 July'09

Is rapid growth ever possible without iron-hand rule?

There's something schizophrenic about governing a state. Two totally different processes are involved in it - taking a decision and implementing it. As Dr Adizes contends, these two acts cant be performed with the same level of efficiency within capacity of one and the same regime. The quality of a managerial decision gets markedly improved provided it has been discussed in accordance with democratic principles. This prior discussion - though democratic and free makes implementation of any such decision too delayed an action, however.

Blogs - Pavlo Sheremeta (3) 01 June'09

The National Mission of Malaysia

A common goal that might have united the country has been long and eagerly discussed in Ukraine. To my mind Malaysian experience appears to be useful in this discussion for the latter had developed the National Mission 2006-2020 back in the early eighties.

Tags: capital

Blogs - Pavlo Sheremeta (3) 13 May'09

Call me euroasian.

China became the third economy in the world, which has recently passed round Germany. Chinese yuan will be the world currency soon. The unified market of Shanghai and Hong Kong will be the World Financial Center, not New York and London. So, the first thing we should do is to recognize Ukraine as not only European country but Euroasian country too. And it is better to stop pulling faces when we hear the word Euroasian. There is nothing wrong with this word. We are not just Eastern Europe. We may also be Western Asia. To be more precise, we can be a bridge from Eastern Europe to Western Asia, and vice versa, and this is our great potential advantage, not disadvantage.

Tags: investment, macroeconomics, Ukraine, strategy

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